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-- from "spring breakers," vanessa hudgens. actor chris o'dowd. the music of gary clark jr. and amazing new inventions from quirky.com. and now, jay leno! [ cheers and applause ] captions paid for by nbc-universal television captions by vitac www.vitac.com ♪ [ cheers and applause ] >> jay: thank you. thank you. [ cheers and applause ] thank you very much. welcome to "the tonight show." well here is a -- oh, my god, here is something so frightening, i just heard this on the news. according to the cdc, gonorrhea is developing resistance to all available antibiotics. it may be incurable. [ audience ohs ] have a great spring break everybody. see you later. come on. [ laughter ] that's what it said. [ applause ] oh, you hear about this? i love this story, a greyhound bus headed for new york city had to be evacuated when it was discovered to be infested with cockroaches. cockroaches all over bus. [ audience groans ] yeah. turns out the cockroaches were headed home from their vacation on a carnival cruise ship and they took the bus. [ laughter ] that's what happens. there you go. [ applause
. it was beeping so loud right outside your room. our results are disturbing but sleep researcher dr. gary smith says he sees this all the time. >> it would astound you how loud the sounds can get and children continue to sleep through them. >> reporter: why do kids sleep through the alarms? >> they are simply not small adults. they are different biologically. children spend more time in deep sleep than adults do. that's why it is harder for them to awaken in the case of an emergency. >> reporter: that's why he says families need an escape plan. make sure each adult has a designated child to wake up in a real fire. meanwhile researchers are trying to find a sound that works better than the beeping. dr. smith is experimenting with a new alarm prototype. it allows parents to record their own voices as the alarm telling their kids to get up. he says it seems to be working. right now these alarms aren't on the market and it could be at least another year before they are. jeff rossen, nbc news, new york. >>> as we said, this deserves our attention. you can see more of this reporting sunday night on "
. >>> doctors are putting the brakes on mr. road show for now. gary richards explains how his doctor told him he couldn't drive a car for six to eight months. why? richards was diagnosed with a disease that can cause bones in the feet to deteriorate. richards was given a special boot and a walker and told not to walk for six to eight months. the 61 year old has been covering bay area roadways for 22 years. get well soon. >> we want him to get better. you need to get a driver. he can keep doing it. >> maybe they could spring for that. >> that will do it for us. "nightly news" is next. >> good night. >>> on our broadcast tonight, endless winter. a massive storm moving across the country slamming a lot of spring break travellers. record snow in the midwest. tornados in the south. winter is doing great though it's supposed to be officially over. >>> law of the land. is it about to change on a huge issue? the question of who can get married in this country, and the crowds are already building outside the supreme court. >>> now hiring. tonight a look at where the jobs are for the huge number of people
so loud right outside your room. >> reporter: our results are disturbing. but dr. gary smith says he sees this kind of thing all the time. >> it would astound you at how loud the sounds can get and the children continue to sleep through them. >> reporter: dr. smith is a researcher at ohio's nationwide children's hospital and has been studying smoke detectors and sleeping children for years. >> how do children sleep differently than adults? >> they sleep very differently than adults. first of all, they spend more time in sleep. also, while they're asleep, spend more time in the deepest parts of sleep. and those are the parts of sleep that it's hardest to awaken from. >> reporter: so what does wake them up? dr. smith invited "dateline" into his sleep lab as he tested different alarm sounds on kids 12 and under to see what would work. hooking them up to sleep monitors. as we and their parents watch their responses live. first the traditional alarm most of us have. >> three, two, one. go. [ beeping ] >> reporter: within seconds two of the kids wake up and get to the door. great. but dr.
can have on cultural and political debates in america. gary bower, the evangelical leader in the united states, wrote something for "usa today" this week that caught my attention and i'll share it with our audience. as an evangelical, i was delighted that the last two popes were moral and theological giants, john paul ii and benedict roxvi introduced an er in which the cathric church offers confident rebuttal to the false promises of the secular world. how would you like to see pope francis influence american political debates? we have so many of them, whether it's abortion or gay marriage, how would you like to see that impact? >> i think he simply has to preach the gospel and then do it in a way that is accessible and the holy spirit makes the impact, we believe. conversion of heart and mind is not something any pope or preacher can do. that depends upon god's grace, but you have to prooech the gosp gospel, and he'll do that. in a sense, you can say there is no god and freud is his praufrt, so for the sake of sexual liberation, we're allowing a lot of things to be let go
. announcer: in the boardroom, tensions rose on plan b. gary is very dear. he's a lot of fun. but he's very distracting. when was i distracting? are you now unhappy with marilu? no, i just understand what she is and where she's coming from. announcer: and when the results were announced, an emotional omarosa broke down. you won $40,000 in honor of michael. omarosa: [ crying ] i just miss him so much. announcer: but not everyone on her time was buying it. la toya: i truly believe that she's using this as a card to manipulate herself through the game and soar to the top. dennis: that right there was like an oscar winner right there. announcer: back in the boardroom, dee snider fell on his sword. so, as the person who ultimately made the decision to use that concept, i feel that i am the marked man. dee, you're fired. [ mid-tempo music plays ] penn: congratulations. omarosa: oh. lisa: you just had me in tears. marilu: that was nice. michael's looking out for you, baby. that was just too much, that moment. [ sighs ] claudia: when she was crying, there was no tears coming out. la toya: that's --
've got all the proof i need, it ain't the whiskey ♪ >> reporter: rising star gary allen says it's the sign of the times. >> country music is about what happens monday through friday and more of the blue collar stuff and the pop is about what happens on the weekends. when times get tough, people kind of pull for american music. >> reporter: one thing's for sure, the city slickers -- >> i love the words and the songs, i love the meaning. ♪ like you got anywhere better to be ♪ >> reporter: fans are thrilled their music is once again taking a bite out of the big apple. >> it was inevitable they'd have to get a radio station. country fans demand stuff, they will pick up the phone and call. ♪ >> and the folks at nash say they're not stopping at radio, they're launching a magazine and there's potential for expanding into television as well. >> love it, sounds good to me, get my guitar. >> you beat me to it. >> that's crazy. we'd want them to do well. craig melvin thank you so much. >>> just ahead, how to load a perfect dishwasher. we'll show you how. first this is "today" on nbc.
? it was beeping so loud right outside your room. our results are disturbing, but dr. gary smith says he see this is kind of thing all the time. >> it would astound you at how loud the sounds can get, and the children continue to sleep through them. >> reporter: dr. smith is a researcher at ohio's nationwide children's hospital, and has been studying smoke detectors and sleeping children for years. why do kids sleep through these alarms? >> they are simply not small adults. they're different biologically. >> reporter: that means they sleep differently. >> children spend more time in deep sleep than adults do and that's why it's harder for them to awaken in the case of an emergency. >> come on girls, get up. >> reporter: that's why he says families need to map out an escape plan in advance. make sure each adult has a designated child to wake up in a real fire. >> hurry up. >> reporter: that's exactly what the hollanders are doing, after watching their kids sleep right through it. so from now on if you hear that smoke alarm going off? >> i'm running, there's other choice. >> reporter: to wake
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8